What is it?
An incredible sweet and fragrant black tea with slightly nutty undertones.
This is the taste of luxury - full of flavour and packed with impressive health benefits.
What Does It Taste Like?
A warm and delicate, but undeniably sweet tea. The cherry sits on the tongue for a while, and the almond is the perfect sweetness to compliment a very fruity drink.
This is the perfect drink for relaxing any time of day.
What Does It Smell Like?
The familiar smell of black tea is a complimented perfectly by the delicate sweetness of the almond, and the powerful sweetness of the cherry.
It's an excellent fruit blend and a perfect black tea.
What Does It Look Like?
A deep dark brew, like any breakfast teas.
27-35mg per cup (the same as a traditional cup of breakfast tea)
What's in it?
Black Tea, Sweetened Cranberries, Almond Slices, Sunflower Petals, Calendula Petals, natural flavours.
Where Does It Come From?
This is blended with leaves from Sri Lanka.
What Are the Health Benefits?
Black Tea is thought to help with many common problems:
Reducing the risk of infection - A high concentration of anti-bacterial and anti-viral minerals means a lower risk of infection from fungus, bacteria and viruses.
Increased Oral Health - Black Tea can reduce the risk of tooth decay, plaque and bad breath.
Bodyweight Regulation - It can help to curb the appetite, and ultimately encourages the breakdown of stored fat.
Fighting the effects of Ageing—The high vitamin content helps to improve the elasticity of the skin and slow down the onset of wrinkles.
Improved bone health—A reduced risk of osteoporosis and other bone issues.
It's Also Known As:
Black Tea, Breakfast Tea, Cherry Tea, Almond Tea
What is Black Tea?
Black Tea is made from the leaves of the Camellia Sinensis plant. These are the exact same leaves which are used to make Green Tea, White Tea and Oolong Tea. The difference comes in how the leaves are processed after they are picked.
Black Tea leaves are left to dry out in a moisture-less environment, and then torn, crushed or cut to expose the inside of the leaves to the air.
Then begins a process of oxidation, which gives the leaves their black colour, and changes the chemical consistency of the leaves - particularly increasing the amount of caffeine.